Voodoobar Rodin was one of the best sculptors the world has seen, after Michelangelo. The way I understood it is that there is a man named Fray Gomez that gave miracles to many people. The lust for social status to which Valentin is led by Rastignac is emblematic of this excess; the gorgeous but unattainable Foedora symbolizes the pleasures offered by high society. It was a weird figure of a half-melted giant sculpted in bronze by Rodin.

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I Once upon a time there was a lay brother who lived at the same time as Don Juan de la Pipirindica, the silver-tongued, and San Francisco Solano. This lay brother lived in Lima, in the convent of the Franciscans, where he performed the duties of refectioner in the nursing home or hospital of the devout friars.

I believe that in the petition for his beatification and canonization that was sent to Rome this is the only name he is given. He was a born miracle—worker, like the man who talked in prose without suspecting it. One day the lay brother happened to be crossing a bridge when a runaway horse threw its rider on the flagstones. The poor fellow lay there, stiff as a board, his head as full of holes as a sieve, and blood gushing from his mouth and nose.

A miracle! And in their enthusiasm they wanted to carry the lay brother in a triumphal procession. But the latter, to avoid this demonstration, started off at a run for his convent and shut himself up in his cell. The Franciscan chronicle gives a different version of what happened at this point.

I neither deny nor affirm this. In questions of miracles I do not intend to waste ink either defending them or refuting them. These two little miracles I have mentioned just in passing do not seem to me chaff And I am leaving in my inkwell many others this lay brother performed, because I do not propose to relate his life and nuracles. Born in Extremadura in Took the habit in Chuquisaca in Came to Lima in Was a nurse for forty years, displaying all virtues, and was endowed with celestial gifts and favors.

His life was a continuous miracle. He died on May 2, , and was held to be a saint. This venerable painting was restored on November 30, , by M. The entire furnishings of the cell comprised four rawhide chairs, a table that had seen better days, a cot without mattress, sheets, or blankets and with a stone for a pillow.

Wait a minute. The jewel was magnificent, worthy of a Moorish queen, to say the least. It was a brooch in the shape of a scorpion. A magnificent emerald set in gold formed the body, and the head was a sparkling diamond, with rubies for eyes.

The pawnbroker, who understood his business, greedily examined the jewel, and offered the peddler two thousand duros on it; but the Spaniard insisted that he would accept only five hundred duros for six months, at a Jewish rate of interest, of course. The papers or tickets were made out and signed, and the moneylender comforted himself with the hope that after a time the owner of the jewel would come back for more money, and that with the compound interest that would pile up, he would be unable to redeem it.

Posted by Cole Deloye at AM.

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